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George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition. 158 158 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 105 105 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 72 72 Browse Search
Benjamin Cutter, William R. Cutter, History of the town of Arlington, Massachusetts, ormerly the second precinct in Cambridge, or District of Menotomy, afterward the town of West Cambridge. 1635-1879 with a genealogical register of the inhabitants of the precinct. 13 13 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 1, Colonial and Revolutionary Literature: Early National Literature: Part I (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 12 12 Browse Search
Bliss Perry, The American spirit in lierature: a chronicle of great interpreters 10 10 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 8 8 Browse Search
C. Edwards Lester, Life and public services of Charles Sumner: Born Jan. 6, 1811. Died March 11, 1874. 6 6 Browse Search
HISTORY OF THE TOWN OF MEDFORD, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, FROM ITS FIRST SETTLEMENT, IN 1630, TO THE PRESENT TIME, 1855. (ed. Charles Brooks) 4 4 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 6, 10th edition. 4 4 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition.. You can also browse the collection for 1765 AD or search for 1765 AD in all documents.

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tors of this mischief. The Iroquois, especially the Senecas, Sir Jeffery Amherst to Sir William Johnson, New-York, 29 May, 1763. The Senecas seem to have a principal hand. * * * Other tribes enter into plots against their benefactors, &c. &c. who were very much enraged against the English, Speech of the Miami chief, 30 March, 1763. joined with the Delawares and Shawnees, and for two years Speech of Pontiac. Harangne faite à la Nation Illinoise, èt an chef Pondiak, &c. &c. 18 Avril, 1765. Aubry to the French minister, 16 May, 1765. Gayarre Histoire de la Louisiane, II. 131. The work of Gayarre is one of great merit and authority, built firmly upon trustworthy documents. they had been chap. VII.} 1763. May. soliciting the north-western nations to take up arms. The English mean to make slaves of us, by occupying so many posts in our country, said the lower nations to the upper. Major Gladwin, commanding officer at the Detroit to Sir Jeffery Amherst, Detroit, 20 April,
Chapter 9: Enforcement of the acts of Navigation.—Grenville's administration continued. October, 1763—April, 1764. the stamp act was to be the close of a system of chap VIII.} 1763. Oct. colonial measures, founded, as Grenville believed, on the true principles of policy, of commerce, and of finance. The Regulations lately made concerning the Colonies, and the Taxes imposed upon them Considered, 1765, 114. This ministerial pamphlet was professedly the exposition of Grenville's opinions and policy, and, as such, was circulated in America; its reputed author was Campbell, crown agent for Georgia. He, said those who paid him court, is not such a minister as his predecessors; he is neither ignorant like some of them of the importance of the colonies; nor like others, impotently neglectful of their concerns; or diverted by meaner pursuits from attending to them. England is now happy in a minister who sees that the greatest wealth and maritime power of Great Britain depend
of the year 1765, the people of New chap. XI.} 1765. Jan. England were reading the history of the fg's requisition, through the Secre- chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. tary of State; and he put into his hands elves, and ought rather with filial chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. duty to give some assistance to her distrcan representation, he was resolved chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. on proposing it indirectly through his susad condition of America: the king, chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. the ministry, the crown officers in the cnd forty millions sterling, of Ame- chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. rica but eight hundred thousand pounds; the whole empire, and as such was as chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. capable of imposing internal taxes as impemed languid. The opponents of the chap. XI.} 1765. Feb. measure dared not risk a division on the to extend the Mutiny Act to America, chap XI.} 1765. Mar. with power to billet troops on private hot in England believed the stamp tax chap. XI.} 1765. April. would be peacefully levied. Grenvil[19 more...]
e palace delayed the conflict with chap. XII.} 1765. April America. The king, in his zeal to givenclude his mother. At the request chap. XII.} 1765. April. of the duke of Cumberland, the king, aal family are those who are in the chap. XII.} 1765. May. order of succession, one after another, t true to his character as the man chap. XII.} 1765. May. of compromises, always wishing to pleaseame day the regency bill, with the chap. XII.} 1765 May 13. amendment, rehabilitating the princess mob had been instigated to attack chap. XII.} 1765. May 19. him by Lord Bute; for he saw the hand p the cause of the ministers; they chap. XII.} 1765. May 20. cheered Halifax as he declared, that hever have displeased me; I did not chap. XII.} 1765. May 21. mean to have removed you; I know nothiry, which was the home of the bea- chap. XII.} 1765. May. ver, might not manufacture its own hats,another. Nor was henceforward any chap. XII.} 1765. May. part of the old subsidy to be drawn back[6 more...]
arliament can tax America, it may chap. XIII.} 1765. April. tax Ireland and India, and hold the weof the race. Freedom, thy brow chap. XIII.} 1765. April. Glorious in beauty though it be, is s had written, and that colony had chap. XIII.} 1765. April. authoritatively published their commongion. In Georgia, the stamp duty chap. XIII.} 1765. May. seemed as equal as any that could be genthis, besides the curse causeless chap. XIII.} 1765. May. of thousands, for whose welfare my heartorms of business in the house, or chap. XIII.} 1765. May. with its members, he saw the time for thlf, Tarquin, he cried, and Caesar, chap XIII.} 1765 May. had each his Brutus; Charles the First, hin of all parties, by royalists in chap. XIII.} 1765. May. office, not less than by public bodies iation, they sent letters to every chap. XIII.} 1765. May. assembly on the continent, proposing that there are several towns, corpo- chap. XIII.} 1765. May. rations, and bodies of people in England[6 more...]
Freeman had appeared, and the sum- chap. XIV.} 1765. June. mons for the Congress had gone forth frl, or in groups in the street, the chap. XIV.} 1765. June. Sons of Liberty told their griefs to onax for all America will be thought chap. XIV.} 1765. June of next. Boston Gazette. N. Y. Gazett some ironmonger of Britain shall chap. XIV.} 1765. June. bawl that he is robbed by the Americanis to add dulness to impiety. For chap. XIV.} 1765. June. tyranny, they cried, is no government; members of parliament, argued the chap. XIV.} 1765. June. royalists, are men of the highest charated concessions, you own that par- chap. XIV.} 1765. June. liament is the supreme legislature; wilmaple; and, in a word, enjoyed the chap. XIV.} 1765. June. flourishing state which springs from ruom the governor, changed his mind, chap. XIV.} 1765. June. and the house, in the hurry preceding tsometimes clogging with back water chap. XIV.} 1765 July. from its own violence. He possessed not
d them his countenance and support. chap. XV.} 1765. June. Has this promise, he demanded, been kepimself against the measures that had chap XV.} 1765 June. been adopted to restrain the American col twice faithfully retired with him. chap. XV.} 1765. June. The long discussion that ensued deeply esty's displeasure? asked the dis- chap. XV.} 1765. July. carded minister. I have found myself to, with the patronage of the church. chap. XV.} 1765. July. The law adviser of its choice, as attornto the liberal side. He had little chap. XV.} 1765. July. sagacity, but he meant well; and, in aft notions of the colonies. His tem- chap. XV.} 1765. July. per was mild and moderate; in his inquiras conferred on Pratt, who took the chap. XV.} 1765. July. name of Camden; though Rockingham was av point. We might as well have hun- chap. XV.} 1765. July. dered the sun's setting: that we could nions, in the London Chronicle of Nov. 14 to 16, 1765, from which it was copied into Weyman's New-Yor[4 more...]
taking part in the plunder? North chap. XVI.} 1765. Aug. American liberty is dead, wrote another, ak of Wednesday, the fourteenth of chap. XVI.} 1765. Aug. August, saw the effigy of Oliver tricked ct shall not be executed here, ex- chap. XVI.} 1765. Aug. claimed one who spoke the general sentimecould not be got sight of. Several chap. XVI.} 1765. Aug. persons who thought themselves obnoxious,ged. McEvers to Colden, August. chap. XVI.} 1765. Aug. McEvers is terrified, said Colden to a fron at the castle, from fear of the chap. XVI.} 1765. Sept. people of Boston. He countermanded the ct is so contrived, said he, as to chap. XVI.} 1765. Sept. make it your interest to buy the stamps.eback, with eight days provisions, chap. XVI.} 1765 Sept. resolved to scour the colony through, tile times; and throwing his hat into chap. XVI.} 1765. Sept. the air, he shouted, Liberty and Propert advantage of the crisis. If they chap. XVI.} 1765. Sept. are pursued, the dear patrimony of our f[4 more...]
acts of compulsory submission, and chap. XVI.} 1765 Sept. while Boston, in a full town-meeting unanstrained by human laws—rights de- chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. rived from the Great Legislator of the Un, to enslave all America. Be it chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. remembered, Liberty must at all hazards s happy country, can consider the chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. usurpations that are meditating for all f trade, had all from the colonies chap XVII.} 1765. Sept. before, and could but drive them to obseon the liberties of the colonies, chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. will be a necessary incitement to industgard to the Stamp Act, and engaged chap XVII.} 1765. Sept. to indemnify them and save them harmlessisquisition of the policy of this chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. act; I have only to say, it is an act of touch not the unclean thing; and chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. to make sure of a vigilance which could dence in the people. But Colden, chap. XVII.} 1765. Sept. emboldened by the arrival of two artille[1 more...]
rbinger of an American Congress. chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct. The delegates of South Carolina, the fearn. His illness obtained for him chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct. some forbearance; but his written promiseaim of pre-eminence one over the chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct. other. The Congress entered directly ohe Shawnees. But hearing from him chap XVIII} 1765. Oct. that the Iroquois, the Shawnees, and the d the alarm The king's answer to the clergy, 1765. of the church at the chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct.1765. Oct. free-thinking and free press which late years had fostered. The Duke de Choiseul, who at that timers were given Grey Cooper to Bernard, 8 Oct, 1765. Same to Shirley, 10 Oct. Treasury Letter Bookrica, the forerunner of the gen- chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct. eral hurricane, waited on Rockingham, witsented than South Carolina. Her chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct. delegation gave a chief to two of the thrMassachusetts, and Ogden, of New chap. XVIII.} 1765. Oct. Jersey, pretended that the resistance to [5 more...]
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